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Postcolonial Networks brings together scholars, activists, and leaders with the urgency of a movement to foster decolonized relationships, innovative scholarship, and social transformation.

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Archive blog

Sixth Monday: Pamphletarian Theology with Cláudio Carvalhaes

January 6th, 2014|

"The hope here is that these doings, these pamphlets, in forms of actions, movements, words, books, art, performances, images, dreams, hopes and imagination, will gain some social ripple effects that might help us ..."

A Sermon: Light, Spirit and Power of God: Good News for All Humanity

January 3rd, 2014|

"Humanity rewrote the scriptures and redirected God’s love of all to the love of a few. Colonizers questioned the humanity of some peoples. Conversion began with a process of civilization."

Fifth Monday: Pamphletarian Theology with Cláudio Carvalhaes

December 16th, 2013|

"A pamphlet is a piece of paper, from one to 4 pages, that can be folded, holding short position on something with just enough information to spur some action."

Fourth Monday: Pamphletarian Theology with Cláudio Carvalhaes

December 8th, 2013|

"Like Prophet Gentileza, as a Christian social-eeconomic-cultural-religious actor, I have responsibilities with our ways of living. So my eye, ear, mouth, hands and body will try to be with, or near to the poor."

Remembering José Esteban Muñoz

December 8th, 2013|

"I encountered the work of José Esteban Muñoz early in my work, as I was searching for the voices of queer of color cultural critique to influence my own pursuits within decolonized liberation theologies."

Keeping the Match Lit for a Queer Future: Remembering José Estaban Muñoz

December 8th, 2013|

"The absence of his voice is a great loss. The coverage, perspective, and sheer inspiration of thought must be taken up as a charge for the next generation. His work must now live on in others."

Third Monday: Pamphletarian Theology with Cláudio Carvalhaes

December 2nd, 2013|

"Revolutions disseminate through the distribution of pamphlets, hoping to catch people’s attentions to something that only a group, together, can make happen. It is a performative way of doing theology ..."